Lepole v. Long John Silver’s, 2003 WestLaw 23100327 (Ohio App. 11 Dist.)
In April 2000, appellant sustained injuries to her teeth and jaws after eating coleslaw which contained a two-inch foreign object at a Long John Silver’s restaurant in Streetsboro.
Hero Boy, Inc. v. Dell’Orto, 306 A.D.2d 226 (NY App 2002)
In calculating damages that defendants had to pay plaintiffs, defendants’ profit from sale of accompaniments such as beverages and coleslaw should have been excluded.
Truchan v. Condumex, Inc., 2002 WestLaw 1360403 (Mich. App. 2002)
The Court, “wielding novel legal arguments like a miracle Ginsu knife,” reduced the concepts of mutuality, reliance and consideration to “coleslaw.”
Cooper v. Meijer, Inc., 2001 WL 726797 (Mich.App. 2001)
Plaintiff was walking through a closed checkout lane in defendant’s store when he slipped on the remnants of coleslaw that had spilled onto the floor.
Thom v. Benson Chevrolet Co., Inc., 759 So.2d 988 (La.App. 5 Cir. 2000)
Ms. Thom comes in four days a week for about three to five hours to make “coleslaw” and some desserts.
Kobayashi v. Orion Ventures, Inc., 678 N.E.2d 180 (Mass 2000)
If, as counsel for landlord suggested at oral argument, this case is about “what is a deli,” a purist would answer that a deli is a purveyor of central European delicacies such as corned beef, pastrami, brisket, chopped liver, lox, herring, whitefish, cream cheese, sour cream, sour pickles, pickled tongue, knockwurst, potato salad, coleslaw, and borscht.
Elias Bros. Restaurants, Inc. v. Treasury Dept., 549 N.W.2d 837 (Mich. App. 1998)
With respect to the food products at issue in the instant case, the record indicates that the preparation of coleslaw, pepper cabbage, health salad, tuna salad, and cranberry relish all involve a similar process consisting of cutting, chopping or dicing the primary ingredients, blending them together in a prepared dressing and packaging the final product.
Franklin v. Winn Dixie Raleigh, Inc., 450 S.E.2d 24 (N.C. App. 1992)
Plaintiffs’ complaint alleged that on 22 August 1989, while grocery shopping, Mr. Franklin sustained severe and permanent injuries when he slipped on coleslaw lying in an aisle near a cash register at the Winn Dixie.
Leno v. Ehli, 339 N.W.2d 92 (Minn. 1985)
The menu for the affair, which was held at the police department pistol range, included potato salad, coleslaw, baked beans, and smoked turkey.
Comm. of Revenue v. Applebaums’ Food Markets, Inc., 297 N.W.2d 141 (Minn 1982)
Cold salads, beans, coleslaw, etc. are “exempt food.”
Volk v. Auto-Dine Corp., 177 N.W.2d 525 (N.D. 1978)
The plaintiff, Margaret Volk, in her complaint, for her first cause of action, alleged that the defendant, the Auto-Dine Corporation, used her recipe for coleslaw and advertised and sold coleslaw designated as “Mother Volk’s Coleslaw” in its retail food-dispensing stores.
Dickens v. Horn & Hardart Baking Co., 209 A.2d 169 (Del. 1965)
Restaurant manager who left coleslaw uncovered, transferred it from larger to smaller tins, and did not subject it to continuous inspection designed to disclose presence of foreign objects failed to exercise proper degree of care to prevent appearance of foreign substance in food served to plaintiff.
Pearlstein v. Leeds, 145 A.2d 650 (N.J. 1958)
Plaintiff arrived on Saturday afternoon, went shopping with Mrs. Leeds, and that evening made coleslaw and potato salad for the next day’s event.